University at Buffalo News
While building an oscillator, UB’s Wilson Greatbatch made a mistake that led to one of the “Ten Greatest (Accidental) Inventions of All Time.
The research behind the nanoparticle was funded by grants from the NIH, the National Heart Lung and Blood Institute and SUNY's Technology Accelerator Fund.
SUNY employing its talented faculty and leading-edge facilities to approach this public health crisis from several angles.
Category: As robots become more pervasive, computer scientists and engineers at UB are trying to anticipate problems and solve them ahead of time collaborative.
Three SUNY grants will be used to recruit leading faculty members in the areas of robotics, artificial intelligence, pharmacology and X-ray laser science.
The microbiome, poised to transform modern medicine is still largely a mystery. But researchers at UB are on the path to solving it.
The combination of UB’s Center of Excellence in Bioinformatics and Life Sciences and START-UP NY supports clustering of companies and research efforts.
The fast-growing company provides internships for students, hires graduates and leverages faculty expertise for research and development.
Grants totaling $6.5 million support biotech, computer science, materials and energy research.
Two clinical trials at UB aim to discover whether a marijuana derivative can treat severe forms of epilepsy that don’t respond to other drugs.
The University at Buffalo is working to remove a major bottleneck that delays moving drugs from discovery to FDA approval.
APS recognition underscores SUNY’s exceptional strength in the field of physics.
SUNY Distinguished Professor Barry Smith was named one of the 50 most influential philosophers.
The new therapeutic could be taken in once-weekly doses rather than existing medications that are injected multiple times a day.
Cytocybernetics demonstrates how TAF, START-UP NY and other technology/economic development programs help small businesses grow.
University at Buffalo researcher develops SCAM model to explain why people fall for spear phishing.
University at Buffalo researchers have developed a way to ramp up the conversion of skin cells into dopamine neurons.
Using E. coli to build new varieties of erythromycin is especially important with antibiotic resistance on the rise.
With two major awards, NIH placed UB and SBU at the forefont in the life-saving race for better treatments for life-threatening illnesses.
Technology could cut in half the time and money needed for pre-clinical trials for new medications.
Two graduate students contribute to SUNY Networks of Excellence research projects in preparation for careers in multidisciplinary fields.
UB-led study tests the use of light-therapy glasses to see if the rays can trigger neurotransmitters in the brain and reset sleep cycles.
PLS 3rd Learning is working with the European Council of International Schools to teach educators to implement e-learning initiatives
Successive TAF awards provide an important boost, enabling the new technology to attract additional support.
The invention can form materials and devices as small as a single atom, and then measure their properties with a high degree of resolution.
SUNY researchers designed a nanoparticle that delivers imaging agents and therapeutic drugs directly to diseased tissues in one fell swoop.
Research to bridge the gap between the study of “outer space” (stars and galaxies) and “inner space” (fundamental particles and forces).
UB psychologist finds that some drugs used to treat diabetes mimic the behavior of a hormone that controls fluid intake.
University at Buffalo research provides new insights into autoimmune mechanisms.
Bak USA is partnering with UB to reinvigorate Buffalo via internships, professional training and well paid jobs building Wi-Fi tablets.
SUNY faculty and students can find opportunities for research, education and consultation at the Global Health Institute (GHI).
A UB team is developing a robot that can do the back-breaking work on construction sites, carrying heavy bricks up ladders and delivering them to workers.
Combining records from six campuses with clinical and public health interests into a single health data repository would create vast potential for research.